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THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER n, 1912.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSKI.OIt-AT-LAW.
Office adjacent to Post Oillce In Dlmiulck
ouicc, iionrsiinie, i-a.
Wni. H. LEE,
" T ATTOUNKY A COUNBKLOIl-AT-LAW.
omce over xost office. All lecnl busineal
promptly attended to. Honcsilalc. l'a.
T71 0. MUMFORD,
JLJ. ATTORNEY A C0tIN8KL0n-AT-I,AWi
Office Liberty Hnll bulldlnc. opposite the
j ust uiuiu. uoncsuaie. i n.
ATTOUNKY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Omco: Relf Building, Honesdalo.
iiarles a. Mccarty,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR- IT-LAW.
Special nml nromut nt trillion elvpn fnfin
collection 01 claims,
Ofllco: Relf Dullding, Honesdalo.
. ATTORNEY A COUNBELOR-AT-LAW,
Office in the Court House, Honcsdale
EARLE A SALMON,
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Inc. Honesdale. Pa.
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Address WAYMART.PAXR.D. 3
JOSEPH N. WELCH
The OLDEST Fire Insurance
Agency in Wayne County.
Ofllco: Second floor Masonic Build
ing, over C. C. Jad win's drug store,
C. We wlsli to secure a good
correspondent in every town
in Wayne county. Don't be
afraid to write this office for
paper and stamped envelops
What Woodrow Wilson Wrote
In His Well Known "History."
PREFERRED IT TO EUROPEAN
"Mora to Be Desired as Workman, if
Not as Citizens, Than Most of the
Coarse Crew That .Came Crowding
Every Year at Eastern Ports."
Woodrow Wilson, Democratic can
didate for president of the United
States, has declared himself In the
most public and permanent manner
In favor of Chinese immigration as
preferable to foreigners from southern
ami eastern Europe, whom ho calls
"the coarse crew crowding In at the
eastern ports" that Is, New York,
Bostou, etc. As a very large propor
tion of the workers in Now England
mills belong to the class denouncod by
Wilson as less desirable than tho Chi
nese, they ought to be interested In
tho views which ho has expressed
and which we quote as follows from
page and volume of Wilson's "History
of tho American People."
From page 212, volnme 5, "Now
there came multitudes of men of tho
lowest class from tho south of Italy
and men of meaner sort out of Hun
gary and Poland, as If the countries
of tho south of Europe wcro dis
burdening themselves of the more sor
did and hapless elements of their pop
From page 213, volnme D: "Tho
Chinese wcro more to bo desired as
workmen, if n.o'c as citizens, than moat
of the coarse crew that came crowd
ing in every year at the eastern ports.
It was their skill, their intelligence,
their knack of succeeding and driving
duller rivals out rather than their
alien habits that made them feared
and hated and led to their exclusion
at tho prayer of the men they would
likely displace should they multiply.
Tho unlikely fellows who came in at
the eastern ports (that Is, the Immi
grants from Europe) wcro tolerated
because they usurped no place but tho
very lowest in the scale of labor."
Foreign born worklngmen and work
ing women of New England, what do
you think of this statement by Wood
row Wilson, Democratic candidate for
president of tho United States? ne
says that you aro "a coarso crew,"
that the Chinese are better workmen
and might make bettor citizens than
you are, and that you are tolerated
becauso you usurp "no place but tho
very lowest in tho scale of labor."
We have given you page number
and volume number where these state
ments aro to bo found In Woodrow
Wilson's "History of tho American
People." You can go to any library
nnd read them for yourself.
Woodrow Wilson is the first candi
date for president of tho United
States who has declared himself in
favor of Chinese immigration. Of tho
estimated population of 350,000,000
in China many millions would like
to como to America. If admitted
they would soon drive American labor
out of the mills and workshops nnd
also out of retail and much of tho
wholesale business. At present Wil
son is keeping very mum on tho
subject, but thore can be no doubt
whatevor that ho would, If elected
president, attempt to cary out his pub
lished views, and open tho door to tho
Chinese. In this ho would have tho
backing of tho southern Democrats,
who would bo glad to havo tho Chi
nese come over and work for them in
place of tho negroes.
In this connection we suggest par
ticular attention to Woodrow Wilson's
expression about "tho unlikely fellows"
from southern and custom Europe be
ing "tolerated because they usurped
no place but tho very lowest in the
scalo of lalor."
Tho Republican party, whoso first
president was Lincoln the rail splitter,
whose second president was Johnson
the tailor, whoso third president was
Grant the tanner, whoso fifth presi
dent was Garfield the towpath mulo
driver, whose eighth president was
McIClnley, in his youth an Iron found
er, regards and treats all honest labor
ns honorablo nnd as not merely to bo
"tolerated," but honored.
Wilson's slur upon tho labor of tho
foreign born finds no echo In tho utter-!
ancos of President Tnft, who, return
ing from a visit to tho west, In tho
course of which ho addressed largo
gatherings of our adopted countrymen,
declared that nothing had gratified
him so much as tho Intelligent Inter
est shown by his hearors In American
institutions and their earnest desire to
understand tho spirit and moaning of
tho constitution of tho United States.
"Nicaragua Paclflod; Marlues to Bo
Withdrawn," says a newspaper head
line, marking tho conclusion of anoth
er delicate and menacing International
situation, ably handled by tho admin
Senator Dixon asserts that ho fore
sees a Iandslldo for tho third party.
A fortnight or so aco ho was seeing
uples following him. Seeing things
which do uot exist is his "strong holL"
It Is apparent that Uio third term
party did not get valuo for tho $2 a
Vote It paid In tho Now York orimnrlna.
How Prosperity Changed to Panto
When Democrats Elected a President.
In Jonuary, 1S02, this country was
prosperous, and nil conditions Indicated
Continuance of prosperity.
In November of that year a Demo
cratic president was elected.
In 1S03 the Democratic congress, con
vened In extraordinary session, began
Its nntl-protectlon activities. After a
time It enacted tho Wilson low tariff
'In tho early summer of that year
came the panic. In the period from
May 1 to July 23, 301 banks, with n
total capital of $33,000,000, suspended.
The total number of banks suspended
Imthat year was 585.
In 1802 the total amount of liabili
ties on account of business failure was
$114,000,000. In ISO.'l the total was
In the year 1S03 railroad properties
whose aggregate value was $1,200,000.
000 were In the hands of receivers.
Between Mrty 4 and Oct. 3 ?373,000.000
was withdrawn from national banks.
In this state alone withdrawals of
deposits from savings banks were $34.-
000,000 In excess of deposits made.
In the period from Jnn. 1. 1S02. in
Jan. 1, 1800, there was a shrlnkace of
$1,400,000,000 in the total value of farm
products and live stock in tho United
In that period nrlces wcro lownr. mt
hundreds of thousands were wagelcss
and other multitudes worked at low
wagos and on short time. Thov hmi
llttlo money or none with which to buy
even tho most ordinary necessaries of
lifo in adequate quantity.
Mw, nfter twenty years, tho Demo
cratic party is again asking the electo
rate of tho United States to put it in
control of national affairs in ordf.r flint
tho performances of its last period of
control and their dls.introna pnnnn.
quenees may bo repeated.
Tho Republican nartv. nnd
administration during sixteen years
the country has become newly pros
perous nnd more prosperous than nvnr
it was before, pledges Itself to mainte
nance of tho policies which restored
anu promoted prosperity.
Thore is a paramount issue. What
intelligent American can hesitate to
mako his choice? Albany Journal.
In his speech of acceptance Wood
row Wilson asserted that the tariff has
made the business men of tho country
"timid, fretful, full of alarms; has
robbed them of self confidence nnd
manly force until they have cried out
that they could do nothing without tho
assistance of tho government at Wash
ington." Present day conditions challenge tho
accuracy of this statement. Tho excel
lent doctor would do well to point out
some of tho "timid, fretful" business
men who are now "full of alarms" and
who aro lacking in "self confidence
nnd manly force." Whero can he find
The country is at tho high Ode of
prosperity. Business confidence is In
evidence everywhere Tho course of
tho Republican administration is di
rectly responsible for this condition.
Danger lies only in a change of admin
istration, with the consequent change
of policy that is promised. Then, tru
ly, tho business men of the country
would be "full of alarms," nnd they
would have justification.
A Babylonian Ruse.
Itecent research has demonstrated
that 4,000 years ago folks were com
plaining .of tho high cost of living In
Babylon. And doubtless some Baby
lonian politician was trying to demon
strate that tho way to reduco tho cost
was to elect 1dm to ofllce.
STANISLAUS GRODZIK HAS
fcNUUUH SAVED TO LAST
FOUR YEARS IF WILSON'S
ELECTED, SO IS WILLING
Special to Telegram.
Webster, Mass., Sept. 29.
Stanislaus Grodzik, who lives in
the East village, although he
isn't a voter, is red hot for Wil
ton and has one of the strongest
arguments ever In favor of tho
Princeton professor for presi
dent. Grodzik has lived in Webster
fifteen years and Is a candidate
for naturalization next year. He
won't be able to vote for Wilson
this year, but has advised all his
friends to voto for Wilson.
Grodzik's argument is that he
works too hard under the pros
perity administration of Taftand
Republicans and wants a rest.
With Wilson and Democracy at
the helm Grodzik, who has ex
perienced the administration of
one Democratic: president, knows
that there will be plenty of
ohance to loaf.
For ten months the East vil
lage mill of the 8. Slater & Sons,
Inc., has been working night and
day to fill orders, and as a result
of the prosperity at the mill
Grodzik has been worked over
time. If Taft is ro-eleeted Grod
zik fears that the overtime)
schedule may be extended to an
other term of ten or twenty
months and wants to call a halt.
"Too much work when Repub
lican he's president," tald Grod
zik today. "With Democrat lots
time to loaf and spend all the
money we mako when Republic
an is boas. By gosh! I'm sick
for work so hard and no chance
to spend my money. If Demo
crat he's elected we have lots of
time then. I guess I not enounh
save to last four years If we 5
work half time." S
Worcester (Mass.) Telegram. 2
Described by Its Leader In
HAS PROVED A BIG SUCCESS.
Tenement Life Dwarfs People Phys
ically and Morally Garden City Chil
dren Taller and Heavier by Actual
nenry Vivian, chairman of the co
partnership tenants' movement In Eng
land and an ex-member of parlia
ment from Birkenhead, recently de
scribed the growth of tho garden city
Idea In England in two nddresses deliv
ered In America. One wns In the old
homo of Colonel Robert G. Ingcrsoll,
now occupied by his daughter, Mrs.
Walston U. Brown, at Dobbs Ferry,
N. Y., and tho other wns at a dinner
given at the City club, New York, by
Frederic Howe, director of the People's
Mr. Vivian hud previously spent six
weeks In this country nnd Canada
studying the problem of housing per
sons In large cities. He said that he
had found slums on this continent
worse than any In Europe. He would
not nnme the city he had In mind, but
he said that tho tenements of New
York elty wero very bad nnd that If
such a style of living continued in
this nnd other large cities for many
generations It would result In the do
cay of the race on this continent.
To illustrate the value of suburban
garden towns for tho housing of work
men of large cities and their families
Mr. Vivian gave some interesting sta
tistics, lie said that the average child
of seven years brought up in one of
these communities had been shown to
be three Inches taller than the average
child of the same age living In a dense
ly populated city.
City Life Dwarfs tho Children.
At the age of fourteen the differenco
was still more marked. A garden city
youth of this ago averaged five Inches
more in height and thirty pounds moro
In weight than one of tho same age
from the big cities. In some of tho
crowded manufacturing towns of Eng
land, he said, the death rate was forty
for every thousand Inhabitants, while
In garden cities the rate had been re
duced to between eight nnd nine a
These statistics were gathered by a
committee of parliament, of which Mr.
Vivian wns a member. On the report
of this committee tho housing and
town planning act was passed In 1009
by parliament. This act gave govern
ment support to tho building of Ideal
suburbs nround tho great centers of
population in the British isles.
Tho copartnership tenants' move
ment, Mr. Vivian said, had designed
suburbs near Liverpool, Hampstead, Ea
ling, Manchester, Birmingham, Stoke-on-Trent
nnd elsewhere. Tho most per
fect type of the garden city, he said,
was at Hampstead. Ono of tho car
dinal principles In laying out such a
suburb, ho said, was to leave the trees
untouched so far as possible. Tho
land is parceled into largo lots, so that
on an average thero are not more than
two houses to an aero.
Land Speculation Prevented.
Tho laws governing such suburb
building prevent land speculation and
aro all framed for tho benefit of those
who aro to live thero. Any kind of
homo may bo built, from a cottage to
a mansion, the building restrictions
providing, however, ngalnst structures
which would mar tho architectural har
mony. Largo spaces aro sot aside for
parks and playgrounds. Tho gardens
are the distinguishing feature of these
suburbs, as those dwelling In them
are aided by tho city In surrounding
their homes with flowers.
Hnmpstood is laid out so that tho
view up and down every street ends
in the sight of a handsome house, tho
speaker said. Tho suburb nt Hamp
stead covers between 700 nnd 800 acres
and Is building for a population of 30,
000. Factories are allowed, but they
are built In an area set apart for them,
whero they do not mar tho boauty of
tho community. Care is taken to place
them whero tho prevailing winds will
blow tho stnoko nnd odors away from
tho city. The garden city nt Hamp
stead, Mr. Vivian said, was tho most
beautiful city in tho world.
Thoso who attended tho dinner nt
the City club passed a resolution call
ing for tho nppolntmeut of a commit
tee of fivo to promoto tho garden city
movement nround New York.
AVIATION'S FIRST ARMADA.
Seventy-two French Army Aeroplanes
Tho first review ever held of a eom
pleto neroplnno armada took placo re
cently nt Villacoublay, near Paris.
Seventy-two French nrmy Hying ma
chines with their full complements of
pilots and observers passed In review
before tho French minister for war,
Tho air men and tholr craft had Just
returned from army maneuvers. An
extraordinary spectaclo was presentod
nt tbe conclusion of tho review when
twenty aeroplanes roso in a flock, cir
cled for a few moments over tlio pa
rade ground and then sped off toward
tho cast to resunio their stations on tlt
H Will L i ILL
ALCOHOL 3 PEK CENT.
staHatihcFbodanaRcguta tins Ute S tomachs oMBowlsor
ncss and RestXontatas ncittar
OpiimuMorphinc rwr Mineral:
jtnattrtd Apertect Remedy forConsfii
Mon , Sour Stomadi.Dlarrtoa
ncss arulLoss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
NEW YORK. J
f ill iiii ii'ii it,
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
which tho up-to-date business man
MUST HAVE in the handling of his
1. Ho must have tho assurance
that his funds aro
than they could possibly bo In his
own hands, and that his interests
aro being looked after more careful
ly than It is possible that they could
be even under his own management.
2. In every detail he must have
possible in order to minimize the
friction of his d'aily routine of business.
SECURITY and SERVICE
of the estates of your minor chil
dren. It has the very best facilities
for the profitable and wise invest
ment and re investment of the princi
pal and accrued ncome.
ERIE RAILROAD TIMETABLE
Effoctlvo Juno 15, 1912.
To Patrons Along tlio Scranton j
llrancli or tlio Erio Itnilrond.
Tho morning trains leaving Scran
ton at COO o'clock and 1.30 p. m.,
as per schedule following runs dally
West Bound. East Bound.
Sun. Only. Sun. Only.
0.42 ti. 28 1.12 Lv. Hawloy Ar. ... 7.45 3. 26 . . .. 10.07
G.50 6.35 3.27 1.20 7.45 . . . .West Hawloy 7.43 9.00 3.24 G.20 10.05
6.5S 6.43 3.38 1.28 7.5G Whlto Mills 7.29 8.52 3.09 G. 12 9.52
7.07 6.52 3.47 1.37 8.05 East Honesdalo . . . 7.20 8.43 3.00 G.03 9.43
7.10 6.55 3.50 1.40 8.08 . . .Ar. Honesdalo Lv.. 7.178.402.576.00 9 40'
9.12 6.30 Scranton (D&H)
r. m. I p.m. I r.M. r.M. I a.m. I Arrlvo Leave! a.m. I a.m. I ,m. i i m. A.ju
r. m.I a. m7p. m.I v.iuA, M.I a. m. I Arrive
Published by tho Greater Honos
For Infants and Children.
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THE OtNTAUR OOMPANT, NEW YOflft CITY.
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- The Scranton Trust Co.
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except Sunday, directly to Hone3dale,
giving people all day If necessary tr
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scat and roturn homo tho same ovon
.Gravity. . . .
.Nay Aug, . .
7 43 3.24 . . .. 10.05
7.38 10.54 3. 10 6.54 9.40
7.22 10.38 3.00 G.3G 9.23
7.17 10.33 2. 56 6.31 9.18
7.07 10.23 2.46 6.21 9.08
7.00 10.16 2.39 6.14 9.01
6. 46 10.02 2.21 6.01 8.47
6.39 9.65 2.15 5.54 8.40
6.36 9.52 2.12 5.51 8.37
6.24 9.40 2.00 5.39 8.25
6.15 9.31 1.51 5.30 8.16
6.06 9.22 1.42 5.21 8.07
JG.OOj 9.151.355.16 8.00
travel a.m. I a. m. p.m. Iim. I a.m
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